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WICHITA, SEDGWICK COTJNTY, KANSAS, THURSDAY,' MAT 17,1883
a x. mchdock.
n r. vrm ocx,
-M. M. MURDOCH & IIHOTIIKU.
Pltiusiier Aj,r I'noi riEiom
TWO DOI.LUIS I'Kli VKAU IX ADVANCE
irranaH! satz: xaii z-:t ki Amiuixnt.
Mall tI A..T Ah K. railroad, rrom Ihe
north, arrlvesata ton. in , Icsma at uv)
from ihe south, arrive at 3 40 p. in , departs
Mall via t. IiiU A "san Francisco iailroa.1.
If. lip. m anddear.alR 15 a m.
rhnraday ami Saturday; departs Monday.
amies air. 15 1
llart-r, AntlmnT, Ituby, Levy, arrives 'ines
nay, jnnrsuay ami r-aiu
U edncsdav and Krl lar
Kingman, Aflon, Mar-hall and M Hark ar
rives Monday, W cduesday and Friday ; deps.ru
luesday, ihiinslay ami r-atnnlar
Douglass. Inwailllennd ilk rails arrive at
lim , Tuesday, Thursday ami saturdav; .If.
parta I i. in Monday, Unlm-sday and Fiiday
H lorado, loMamla ami Rriitnn arritn at 0
l. rn , Monday, fdncda" an Friday; il".
I arts at 3 a in , Turnlay, 1 hursday and .-atnr-
llntdilnxMi, Mt llo hnil 1'ayctU" arrlvnat
11 a. in Mmida) htidTlnirvilay.driiartii&tiji.in
llayntllla, UnlllnKrirn and ( Iranvatrr ar-
rupn iiierMiay ami 'aturiia; tiFjiariAat !ia. in
Monda) and 11jiiiila
MallngrdnR at andcitiirloMt nmi tl) at'
i in and all ntliT inMlt half It mr litr !'
artiirr. 1'i-UMcr o-n furdi livery iifl-ttirs amUalc
ti pUiiim fnmi 7 a in tilifajt m
Money iinlor diartniriitojiefi lnnn8a in to
4 p in.
Contractor. Carpenter and Joiner.
Will do all klnda iif Carpenter and Joiner I
..uu.Nurmuuw. euirs. mair llallmps,
Su.Doon, mind, Door and Window Frame
Xf Shop, 158 Main Street; Ilici.knce on
Lawrence ATeane near Cenrtal ; rost-offire
o-ji III y.(f
Well Boring and Drilling
I'romt.tly .lon In .Sodjtwlcl. and furronn.llns
counllo. Artesian ivelU male and imictlnK
done iutlirartlnn Guaranteed Twelve jer'
evjierlence Outfils r.ir mln Ad.lrevi
. , , IVUhM.s JI1JOS .
Orleaie orilern with JI A. haile. dealer in
pumpn, etc , Douglas Aienue.'Ulchlta, Kn
4J I .Wi. lintfnrM now before the jinl.lic Cn
llal not needed. We will flartyou. .Men, worn
en.lxiyaand Rlrli wante.1 everj where to work
rorn. how iii the I lino toucan woik in Miare
tline.iirple your whole time to the lmlhi
J" other ImsItieadWlll pay you nearly an well
NO One rn fall in tnfil.nniriiinii..i.ui.liv....,....
lnR at once Costly outllt and tenm free Money
"'"'le ,'naile fnt, easily and honorably AddniA
ibi r.ai.ii,, .-iitguia , Aiai nc 1 -Tfi-5i
A TERRIBLE SLAUGHTER!
Everything, Without Jieserte, Mutt Be
Closed Out Within Thirty Days!
THIS lEJZtTTIIR.-E STOCK
I ItyAttfimi W. 1' Mallei
l'iill-.lildi;e A. A. l.l.iiu
i lt l rea-nrer , Klrmnerle
i.ltyl lerk 1-re.l .-chnttniT
lu"tlr-orthePi-f .InliiiH .liu Lennaiiii ni.il
t . 'UmiuaR
lmi'lHlileN 1-raliL Ihomns
Omnell, Mrtward M lir.mirly an I N" A
4oui.ell,i4mnduanl r ttitliamlF.i; Smylli
Oiunril, 'Ihlrd waul L 1'. Mr VImim im,
John M, Allen.
Counrll, ronrth warl .1 1, Diimnd.l P
Hoard of IMuejiUii, Mret wanl Koh llania
and II It llutler Mistml ward A. I: rJt'lil
and llilnl ward A Vi n
Von and M W levy IViiiiiii ward .Im.h
l-Uherand A. .1 I onchilorf
R FQT !'"' "fe 1" awTeplns by, pi and dare
-y I berornsoiidle, wmitthlnz mlirht and
Miblliiin hai liehlnd toeinuertlnio f M i
week In your ow n town &s ouiht free V.i i I.V.
I.ierythliiRcew 1 apltal not rf.jnire-1 "We will
fiirnUh jou evirjthlnR. Many arc niikliiK for
tune i ndle make m mneh a men, an I ln.ys
and plrls make (.-rent ,aj Iteader, IMoiinant
blisliieht Hhldi joii r.nn nuke pieil la the
time, write r.,riinrtlilar to II II M.l.lrtl X.
CO , l'ortland, Maine. K,.-,.
W!QF fple are alwajxui the Iwiknut lor
f f I O U rliaiinia to lnereae their earning', and
In time bemme wenllhy ; tbone who ilo nut im-
iiruie iiicir opjKirtuuiUN.'riiuulii In iiiir1).
i ofTei a srrcat cJiance to makn t.oini . w
want ninny men.wnMien. sirlnamllMiyatn wotk
fur lia rltht 111 Ihelrownlin all Ilea Ahvomh.i,
tothework prnrlj liom the Hrvt Etart The
iiu-Ineiir lll pnj more thru ten tl'tienovdlnari
wnen Miilenutlit flirnl.-ll-,l m- VoimV
nlnrnsarip lall tomikn iiioniy ra Idly "Ion
randewite j urwhuletlmeioilii wi ik.oronlt
your epire inonipnU I nil Inlormallon and all
that in l eeil ! M ntlree Ad Ire tiiin a Ch
I'or land, Maine 1I-3A-V
Celebrated Tarred Store
iilXof the l.lfl.lii-nlli .In llelnl llNtlirt
lale hpnator II ( Muni
ltijirfnlatlei 1. II Allen, John l.li i
Itoardof (unt OifnmUfioiirr 4i U Unl.
ter, l.. W 1t.iiilil and .1 M Mm le
i-oiint) lreauur I. N niwIimV
('Hint, Hi rk I. A Dnreey.
iln rlir-ll. K Watt, Diputy II N Marehsl
rteikor DHtrirt iiurt In ,m
I'roliatnJndi-i: II Jewell
Hiip'tot l'ubllr limtrurtion r. I llaminoid
ltKlterof lee.I II II ll lueriiuiii
Omuty Atlornei D M Hale
Oinnt) Mini lor .1 K llauiiltnn
Coroner .1 luiiaril
NEW RICH BLOOD.
BLOOD. nd will complelil) rlnn; the
Mooil In the intlre ieiii In llirr.- miinllM
Any inrm who will take I pill e h nljht 11 '.in
liil.'ndmii) Im) reMinel to muhuI l.altli,
Irrneli a lulnt'he Hllile -.ilil iliryuhem
or toiitliy mall lir elglii httir ftampx timI
forrircular I rt JiillN"i)N A I o . Host, n
l" 'lil lu U Ir.'ilta I j Milrlrh A lln.wn
MAKE MENS LAY!
An hiiRlWi iterliiHij.-urseoii and t bemul,
now Inn Ilnjt In itiln munti) , mjn Unl humI o
Ihe llnri-e and attle r.uv.lcr- eold lure are
Worlhleq tra-h He jh ll.kt .hi H.hi'j i ...
Iltlon I'on.lern ale n'lxilulel pure atd Im-
iuiimI) taluable Nutlilnxwi eirlh will nnke
heunla like Mieililaii' (indltloii I'omlere
llove.otn tensnfHiullil toone ofol nflfMul 1.1
eierywhcie, or nt b) mail lor ei(il leltei
tailip4 l.h .lOIINMIN A( II .Ibwtoii Ma4
nlil In t Irldta l.j Aldrii h A I'.fiw n Ai
JOHNSON'S ANODYNC LIMMENT
will )H,KitIl irrnt IM terrlbl i!leiM,
and will -lllril i uro nine a h m of tin
Jnronnallon that will ea man IhiMM'nt riee
by mall. Dou'tiMar a momei t I'lewntinn
I betler than cure, I .IIIIINON A l 11 .
lotion, Man I'AreOa'ii I'i,i;iii 1'in.t
make new rich blol Nil I in UMtlu bv
Aldrlth A Ilrown j -,
SOLL FOK CASH AT ONCE.
83T Tell our nii!iboiH of thN (Jraml Clinin-Ont Halo,
awMi't K or hotly Come nnd I.tiy.
C?" Komembor wo will Not Stand on the Price!
Country Merchants. Can Stock up to Advantage I
Our :i-ortinrnt U jc-l Complete, niiii (lie Most l.iberfll Tcrnis
will lie nllonleil Lnrffo llnjeiK.
IDO 3STOT DELATI
Tbe poem ol "TUrcc Hobins." given be
low, will be a pleaaant aurpritc to many
who have beard ot the delicate invalid wife
of U. J. Uurdette, tbe noted llaichtyt bu-
morUt, but bare neier beard of bcr poetic
Wc built us a nctt with IovIuk care,
Not very long ago ;
Out in tbe West, I'll tell you where
By the beautiful rh era's flow
Tbat laugba up north iu the little blue lake,
And ringa a iu winding path it taket
To tbe shore where the gulPn green billow
And tbe .alt tides tome and go.
Uiue was tbo river and bluer the skica.
rot very long ago;
When I flew to our neat where the three
Py the murmuring rher's flow ;
Homo ligUti on the hill sang "Home" aa I
And the rlcr sang "Home" in it pebbly
And tbo ttarligbt gleamed in the hkyo'ir
bead, Anddtnccd in the river below.
One day while winging our happy flight,
buttery long ago,
My glad day shaded to dusky night.
"Dcarloxc," I called, "iuut I go"
But liko the mooubeauia that brigbtoned
the midnight tide '..
Ills strong loe hedged inc on ccrj tide,
And my tired wings. Mill in bit strength
And tbe Miuimir breezes blow.
One April morn, through the soft while
Not very long ago,
A golden 'iinhcnm lightly khiid
(My tory is old, I know,)
A wtc "Inon rliuiljn" that cooed in our
I'rtMcd to ni) licjrt Ids llultcrui' breaot,
Tbo loe in mj heart was threefold bless.
hweet was his song, and low.
We .ne no ba
of wiml, nnil cannot liwriii to eonvev the
lea on jiniier of the many ailvanliioc to lie .'aincil
Hrt t'r m1i tiilHti i linn It I Ii Hen itt
pHfliir N-rlnf.errj -hU-jUIi Ht (i MN l! I
t V i lutn 1 I Itull .-.. ... 1....
daraa-a U.t.l.ulti . Iltl ..lain. I ... .i...l 1 . ... I
iVaVer nTlnu Ih u y e, 1""""" "' '"; ."- Jll.twp ?t r .,.. twp
HI Alou-.athollcU.unli-lev -Meiall , '' ,"" ,VtB '' !" r .3" ' !
...eUir wnl. on the -, nndlth. Sunday , f . J?" "e "' II ! t'XV'1'
,re.vl(1outl.,l1lli,uawr.tIl. ,i,f at;'. ; l'? ll'.VZ YZ ' T I ' " ' ' .? '
III 1 lii,1rn....l.....i..7 it i .- .'
aifciuihiiki, iiermau i;m .ioiiii nailer. a
tor Kiyulnr erlces at therhiireh bulldiiu
at Ii' a in ami?1, p iu 1'n.viriiiri tlnon
UMlnieita nllit at 7. p n
FrieuiU'nieetliiK aelir Irl day mot nlng, until
lorthernotleo, at Hi1, u'll.n-k, on iiortheldei r
iMiujflaa aeune, betneeu 'I remoi t and ilol e
Holme, eutniiieethlnl loorht or l.lolie House
i hrlntiani hurrh stnlrsi r liid s i
at II u'rlnek. A M , 111 Miller Mali .t nMsy
MbiHilat llloVliM-k, A. M
HaplM liiinli llei U 1' lnrr, astot
sin lira at In JO A .M amlTJIJl'M. uu la
eiliool iminisliatfl) aftir morning Mrviei
player im eilnc 'I liursila) eeiiliii:
-I .lolin's LpiM-opsI i him 'i l.'e
" iihiiiiH riaiu, n-llor srivnes on -.lllullil al
W'i A M andTsj'l' M ; Ueilnewlay rteiilne
M K Uiur h llei ,M 'i o .1 in. iut.n
I'orner w. tr ami t huici eins is
Hrt ((ib.nsl) MU-l.onr) liapti.t l.v
Frank Diinlen, pa.Uir. lirtn.'rii (iiiIikIi.h
line and l.lm etleet.
l inoaeres Iu n'e :id. twit Js. r lir
I AllofthealKielaniUilllbeMild forea.b.r.
on time at K p r cent Iui( rret mi pay mei.t orone
thlnl ea.h .1 lax'j men trtll atari con ji oftUtw
An uer).'Ptle mau an linent thei IW1H.1.IM1
iropHlnl, I perivntJ in three.araud live
(a epell) on the lute est
Hnrrio & Harris.
oniee came ImlMIng with U .s. Ijind ilillro )
Our Last Closing-Out Sale,
Hill u ill ur'e iijioii Hie purth.'ifiitii,' public that tliU U no sclieine.
Our Great Benefit is in a Speedy Closing Out.
Ami to tliat end ue will dispose of -horl lciifrtlis, odd lots
of Hosiery and Notions, Cents' Funiisliin Goods nnd
l'ietes ami ItroKen PAtkngcs of eor thin-' in the iine at
'file M. K Sshbatb mIuhiI. II nri7ir
Huiieiliitemleiit, mis-ta at the J.nnli at Js. 1
'l llMk p III
11ie;i'resb)terlaiiSabbitliMhiHil,.I II Hew
Ill, superintendent, mo. le at the !'rchytertntt
Church at IJ 111.
lieriuan M. V.. huuday rehool, mceUat ll e
itiurih atji, o'clisk, p 111 Herman Mm II. r,
hplsnijial sabbath wlio.il, i: s Masill,su r
liitendeut, inwets in Kplsioial hurt h at1.! .111
In tin milter of Iheasnlxi.iiientot I I. (ir-
'itlors A lbolher
Tit alt vtitm it ttutli, or mtiy, toiiftm
Notice Is hereby pi en tint Hie 1111 leuljlne.!
aUnei will, on Unliesda). the lirrt dsrof
AIIEUst, A D InvI, biglniilegat nilieo'lliHk
A.w oiiMillday at thennneot iheelirkot the
DiatilctU'iiitlnaiiil 1. 11 MiVmikiviiiiiit b.-.n
ens, pro. eeti m unjust and allow clsims it'iiln.t
Hie e-tnlei.r ml.l.l I, uirotlir ft llro s.l.l
asnlnns.willcontliii etoudJiKtni dnllou Islmi
lr three daje, lglnulii usnt lt. G. at
nine oVIoek a m
Ultnci-sm) Imnd Mi-cJiSJt, 1' 1-9S1
'-"I"' i: A. Dnllll.V, 1ali,ee
Lrss Than Your Own Price.
demands it. Don'i throw a -rood thin;,' over our
My Itobln Hies and ui) ltobin lngi,
Fluttering to and Iro;
And my heart is mil of the lute he brill
And the i-nngs that lie sings 10 show
Thnt the heart is young while the bead is
And the tale of the rimming Is i.cicr told.
Though the long j cars ionic ami go.
Whi-tlcii my ltobin "The sun looks we-t.
Though the loads drift to and fro."
Soltl) I iinsncnd lilin, "(lod kiiowilh but
Whither our feci nliuuld go."
So wc fing In our nest when tlic.lutic skies
And we wing our way bj 'Mill vistas"
Till the path through "grtin
leads oer a rtiie
To .1 gardt.11 quiet and low.
GRANDPAPA'S OLD COAT.
Notice lor Publication.
Mr i ukt( i.MiiAM.ria .No IJ, K 1 iv
lr 1 jiik I ale flrat r ildaj of e. ry month
; a waim.ii, i:
S. Tittii. ItisKinter
Ull IIITA Kai MIMk.NT.No,:M,I.O II.F mist
nntlia er.imd and loiirth 'Ihureday ol ttu h
month. Wm Maitm-iisov, C. 1'
A.J m 11, nerllie
I. O.O F lihlla!.ol?cNo S3, m.sts every
I rl.luj nlnht at H '. Iih k, at their hall, 'leno.l..
lllmL All bnitlnrs iu pm stan ling are ln
illed to attend. .
i: I: .lawrTT, N
i.ao W F1a1.1t It t
A. F. A A. 11 Me. Uoii the llrst ati.l third
Moo. In) or mill month Membre tlidtligthp
city areisinlislly Imllwl
.1. II aim, W M.
J M. Iihomnhun, isretary
at V, bhlti. Imnui. Aorll ll!h ls.3 t
.Notl4- Is hereby Uirn that the lolliiwilig.
iiamisl n, ttli 1 ha Died until r or Ids inleiition
t makeiliial pmni in nupisirt .f liUiUlm, and
hi 11 mi iiooi Mill lie mine oeioro me Keglnli r
or His 1 In col Iho t ;, Ijird onirnt nirhlia.
uansa, on Miureday. June 7lh, KS1, viz:
William T Merchant, bis ll s No "1 111 i..r
the nsjof the in'.iil sec K, tap '."I wmth, of
in.,..- ., ,, ro.
He mines the following wltnes.es lopr.ue
Ida continumis re-ldence upon, an I cnliliatlon
or, .aid land, U. II w . Adams, Irwin M ire,
II. W. Miller and William ( lli.geiiie. I, all ol
I'eotone, .Sedgwick countr, Kansaji.
it i.. vVai.kki:, router
I., n Crnncli, Allomey fnrUaliiiant l-"
Drawing of Our Fir t Grand Prize takes place
Siturday the 12th.
C5T LKT ALL HOLPEUS OF T1CKCTS ATTEND. ,$
J. P. DONALD & CO.
GaiiriELn l'MTt N" ,: A. It Mecbiou tin
first and thlnl luCMlayaot eadi mouth
M s,TnAHT, C miuaiiili r
J. A. Wallace, Adjutant.
Me Is on the ms
Allkn. II !
WlClltTArilAITKR, It. A . JI .-
nnd Friday In earli moulli
HorM Sons, Secretary
KaiiillTsnr IIovoii,iiiectatt.ldhellowa Hall
every url and thlnl Wislneolay oreach month
J. U. Wimiaiui, Dirtator
IUib't Jai as, l..Mirlir.
liMiailani I'itiiiah, tarbk lnUeNo 41
Mestaon Monday .rfenih W.ekatlldd rellou
hall. CH is vi i,,s , , .
II sTUAKI, K K. fi.
A O II. W Metis ever) Moiula) nig tat
JUIIIer'e Hall. Ii 1' W ilkiis, M n
l.iui Cai iioiix, Iteeunler.
DUtrlct Court, seilgwh k eounti . ICiwas
ticnrgpai llobbj " 1
l.eorge Jones and .Snrah II Jm.ea )
I!) vlrtueot an onli n.rfsli lstue.1 outoi the
DUtrlct Uilll tor the HiJltrciitli Juillilal DIs
trlct. ulttlng lu and lor ,sei!g( Lnnmt). Iian
as, wheiein t.eorce l, llobbs l i laiuliir, and
l.isirKcW Jones and -arah II lone, nio de
ft i dsiiti, I wilt, on
.woiiocy, mt js-a ,Uj 0 ij.iy, .j j j(3
atSo'cloikr M ,nt Hie nnil 1-liniisn door be
ing in me mint ol the building known Ksjle
Itlock.iMi Douglnn avenue, lulhnrlty of W Icli-
I im, iiniiFnt, inn . mi naie, ni punilc ai cum. to
ton oiin-i.i. oioiirr nir tau in iianil, all the
rlshi, title and inl-rtst ol the ilrfemlaiils,
(.eorce W Jones iml s,,r1 n jnM H,
10 the fnlliinilig-ilisaTlhed n-al ropeity , rltu
atetl In the county or Mslgwltk, snrr lfm.
eas, l wit
lit nuiiilHr two (S) and the can half of I ho
north-west ipiarter i) or ms tiou eeien (7).
towm-hlp tnints-nlne (."J), range thrir net.
In sisiitlck county, Kiuras
said ml property Id IciksI iiioii iu the pruji-
rlv of defendants, l,enrge W. .loue and .saiah
11 Jones, and will lea 1.1 t.i .-vili , aid order
sheriff's Olil.v, U Mills, Kano, l.lll Sllh.
I) IN-3 ' '
1 hi: w vr.
j shpiifl-, sijiv, runtv, Kaii'ns
I Kos Harris, l'laluiiil's Mtonuy i :
George G. Matthews,
95 "DOXJO-IjA. AVEZLSTLTEl.
S3T keep everything in the Mint ware Line. Come ami sec me.
.UK I'M I,
LEADING WICHITA JEWELLER!
FOR THE FAIR SEX.
OEM roll KVKItV MONTIt.
V. h. I.M1 uhh.i:
DdujeUs Atcniie, liiuiiitnial lllock It. 1,
Walker, ItcflsLur, J I. Dyer, Iteiclinr IPliist
hoiiralrviii'J Ui l:a iu and from I uiaii m
J D lltU sins.
ATTnitNK-AT-I.AW oihre oier Kan a?Na-
nlAM.hr A WM.I.,
AlTOHKEVaAT Uiv, Wltiilla, Kansas Ulli.e
.tier lUasaulXtt Duller. s-
AvtiiUskis, Wlthila, KansaA, oiUi In ljule
Attolsav at Ijih , W lclilta. Kansas
AHOS HALUU KOS IIAI'I.IS
Ajtiii:(vk at I.au, WlrhlU, haniuui unite
lulhe liulldliigiKVUpleilby the 11. s ij-.hd Ollli
Itans uefnitlateil on liupniveil laiaU lu s.sl.
w Ick and Miiuuer vouulles. x
Attoiinkv -at I.AW.Wlchlta, Kansas nn...
No 81 Duiiglaa Aveuce.
J. M. UAl.DhltnlOX.
Arionstv at la , W Ii hlta. Setlgwlik cunt)
Kaluga IHUie In Oulcniilal lllork, over Mey V
Shoe Store-. apA
J V. LAUfh,
Attiiunkt at Ijv, first tloor north of II fi.
ijilHt inure, in uuiiimen-lal Ill.sk. W lehlta.
Kauaaa. ieUal alUutinu glien to all kinds ol
liusiuese mnnerieii with me U. M Land Olllce.
Iw abd mllectlon nluc uier Kansas Na
llonalllank Wichita, hausaa Ki furs to han
s National llauk. Si-
D. A MITUIMX.
Attoki.v-at-Lw, Wlrhlta, Kansas (Mica
over HeriingMn'a iHsiksture 10-33-
DUHIct Oiurt, swiwlck cii.ml), Kun-.s.
Jitsej ll ti IMiMirs
Ity vlrtucoran onlerof esle Issued out of the
Distrlt.1 tsiurtorihe hlglilecntli Julleisl Dis
nict, sitting in an I Tor sdgnicLiuinvt Kan
eas, iihereiu Jnsei h W st,NIM 4 plinti J, and
simuel Mwn Is .1 fcud-int, I Hill, on
Voarny, He 2lk din of Vrfjf, .4. I Dal,
I at 2 elork i: M , at tho com t-hoiitc tloir, be
I lug at the Inn. t ol the buildili: known as l.'icle
,,1's s, in. ironins ntt'iliie. Ill toe iiy 01 tliejl-
Ita. Kansss, oner for sale at nubile aticlinn. to
the highest bidder lor uli in hand, all the
light, title iml Interest ol lheilcleudant, in
uel Nlvon, In and to llie folloulng-descrlbis:
iral proierry, Flluaiel In the col niv of eilg
wlek, stutoor Itauras, tuwlt
''he north-eist ipiaiter ('ii of ccl!tm iiiiinb r
thirty-one (31), towmhlp iiunils-r tin my -nine
(-') eolith, ot range niuidier four (I) we-t, in
fsengHUk cinniy naiihas, anil ipjiralstt at
Ilia iMinlretl (V0) tlollars
said real proiierly Is levied upon as the iron
ertv of fletiiidant, amuel Mvon, and ulllfs
aold lo satis v said onler of sale
Mierin'a DiSie, W iehlu, hansns, A rll illh,
A D. I8.S3
II. It WTT,
hcillf, sclgulckcounir, Knusss
II Ii Kugglps, rialntiil's Attoiuey ,-S
DUtrlct Court, smlgivKk county Kan. as
J, h. it Mienrnral
JAMi:s I.. DVKIt,
ATTooarr at haw, Wlrhlta, hanaaa. 31-
attokmt at I. w, Wichita, Kansas
A.lvTitctor, "" "
1'iitsician akd huiuicox Also U.S. exam
ining Sorgwin for iensloua. ;UIUcaoter I'.arnei
A Son'sllrugSLire.ltoslclenre on Lan rence ave
nueln thlnl blott north nrMetlioillstchiirrli
lilt. Z. WAISD
Dr. Want Is not able to vtslt itlents, and
Bene does nolhtnc lint an olllee Inislnesa I
oava bean, and am uow, aucccAsfullyVtreatlng
inr coinpiainu la an iiieir various lontis.
llininlc diseases a eclalt). Office, ui Malu
Frank Comslork and Lalhcrlnc Comstock
11 vfrtuuof an onlerot aale Issued oukoi the
District tsmrt or the Klghtcenth Judi.lal Dis
trict, sitting In and for s.edgwlck count), Kan
sas, wherein J It. O eheruotsl is plalntin,
and (rank uimstck and latheilne lomstock
are defendants, I will, on
Mamie), the 2s it) of Aftfy, A. Tl 18I,
at 1 o'clock, r.M , at the court-houMi tliir, le
Ing at the flout or the building known as hagte
lllock. on 1 touslas avenue. In the city of W leh
lta. Kansas, oiler for sjle at nubile auction, to
tl e highest bidder foa cash in hand, nil the
right, title ami Interest of the U Icwlnnts,
Iiank Comsttak find Catherine onutock. In
and to the lullowlug ilrarilhcl real pnirty.
situated In tho county of frrslgwlck, stats ol
Kansas, to wit.
Ilia m-rtli-west iuartrr (') of iccllon thirty
pi la towmhlp tucntylght (iil, range two
C-i west, lneilgwlcktiuntv, Kaila.
.said real iminertv Is levlcl iireiii as the nron-
erty of defendants, Frank toiiistock and Cath
erine Corns lock, and will lie sold to satisfy said
sheriff's Ofjre, Wichita, Kansas, .April .'llli,
A D lt-ai
II. It WATT,
sherlc, Seilewtik, county, Kansat.
Kos Harris, l'laintlira Attorney 5-1
11 her nho Iu this month Is Isirn
No gems save garnets should be worn ;
They will Insure her constancy,
1 rue friendship and fidelity
The rebn.ary isirn will And
sincerity and 'aca of mind,
Freedom from iaesinn and from care.
If they the amethyst will wear
W ho on this world or ours their eyes
In Man h first ojien shall bo wise ;
In ilnia oIM'rll firm and brave,
And weir a bloodstone to their graie
.she who In April dates her yeira
Diamonds f honbl wear, lest bllter tears
For vain rciientinco flow ( this stone
I.niblem of Innocence is known
W ho first ! holds the light or day
In spring's sweet flowery month or May,
And wears and emerald all her life,
shall be a loved and happy wire.
W ho comes w ith summer to this earth.
And ones to June her day of birth,
W Ith ring ot agato on her hand,
Can health, wealth, long life command.
Tho glowing ruby should adorn
Those who in warm July are born j
Tnsn will they lie exempt and frro
From love's .loubts and anxlsty.
Wear a asnlonyx, or for theo
No conjugal felicity ;
The August lm, wlthont this stone,
TIs said, mnst livo unloved and lone.
A maiden Iwro when antnmn leaves
Are rustling In September's breeze,
A sapphire on her brow should bind
'Twill cure diseases of the mind.
(Ictolier's child is Imrn for woe,
And life's vicissitudes must know ;
Hut lay an opal on her breast,
And hopj will lull those words to rest.
Who first comes to this world below
With drear November's fog and snow,
Should prize the topaz's amber hue
Kmblrm ot Mends and lovers too.
If cold Do 'ember gave yon birth
The month of snow and lee and mirth
1'laeo on your hand a turquoise blue ;
Success will bleas whats'er you do.
Xo. 8S Douglas Avenue,
H. J. HARDING,
WIIOLK3ALK AND RKTAIL
BOOKSELLER AND STATION ER,
14 MAIN STREET, WICHITA.
District Court. Sedgwick county, Kansas.
It. MATTHEWS, U. 1). S.
OMco over Itusa X Charlton's All operations
In dsnll.tr skillfully performed. 11-10-
Itulhllng, Douglas aveuoe,
DR. W. L. DOYLE,
DurnsT. Offlconver names Jk Son's, drug
(tor, VanUnnlat lilock, Wichita H-
Bosth aido Douglas avenue, sear the
kridfe. Treat all Vinds of dlteasea anl
an wibject to. Come and sec ne.
Morton II. Darts.
Ily vlrtuo of an onler of sale taned out of the
District Court of the Klzntecnth Judicial Dis
trict, sitting In and for Sedgwl.-k county. Kan
sas, wherela Orlo Atwood Is plaintiff, ami
Morton It. Dat is Is defendant, I will, oa
MotuUi), Ht isli fy of ita), A.D 1SSJ,
at o'clock r v.. at tho murt-honso door, be
ing at the front of the building known as hagte
iiiock, on jKiugias avenue, in mecuynr tvirn
ita, Kansas, offer for salo at public anction, to
tho highest bidder for cash in hand, all the
right, title and Interest nf the dcrendsLt, Mor
ton It. Davis, In and to tbe following-described
real proerty, situated In tho county or snlg.
wick. State of Kansas, to wit ;
aIio east half (.S) rf tho aonlli-ejt qnarler
()ij of section thirty-three (U), nnd the south
west qnarte r IX) and east hair ) nf the north
west quarter f , and west halt Oil nf north
east quarUr Vi) and.weat half (s; of tho south
east quarter, of section thlrty-Ionr (31), town
ship twenty-eight (ie) south, or range three (J)
west s ami tho tho north-oAst quarter (li) of
section four ft), and the west hairf.'i) and the
west hair C') or tho north-cast quarter f),
aaillhe west half (K) of south -oast quarter (10,
or section thro (X) In township twonty-nln
(g, ra three (3) weitt ail in Sedgwick
oouuly, Kansas, and appraised at eleven thou
sand two hnndred (ll.iJO) dollars,
Said real moneitv Is levied nnon as tho prop
erty of defendant, Morton li. Davis, and Anil
mtora to stutter aiaoror or sais.
SkorWs oaoa, WloVUta; Kansas. April 9Kh,
A. D..HH. . '
H. K. WATT.
Our cily is growing moro rapiilly than ever before in iu liUtorv.
and, in onler not to be left behind tho times, I have made greater preparation'-
llian ever before for tho Spring Trade. ,,
I am now prepared to $how a Complete Line of
IE3 .A. IF E IR, BCAs.aSTC3-I3iTC3-S!
OF ALL OIIADES, FROM TIIR
CHEAPEST WALL FA.-PB1I&!
FXlTBSa? ABT D B3 O CXRJLTJXXtSTB
JPor Public and Private Room of all kind.
By long csperienco and carcfal atudj-, m a apedalty, ef artltrtte decora
tin?:, anil with the aid of aa cxperieaced waU-paser Baaa froa Hew Tarkl
a5?s?",?.i,e?1 of tetog ble to do better work fin am be dene MOiiMif
of the estate.
HEAVY OUT OK MKChUattHBOUft BOOCB.
FISHING TACKLE. BASKB ALL , GOODS, QBOQCIT AHD LAwTI
XJEKHIS HAMMBBB, JCTC. -
Only one silk, uud tbat not new ! Dear
me, dear me, it is driadritl !". jud aunt (iray
on t-aught up the in tty bodiie of tbe gar
mint iu question, and gate it u spiteful lit
tle shake. ICitbtc, biniming rallies b) the
What CJU't lie cured mtt-t be endured;
there is no help for l!, .tuntie." she said
"Yes, tbtro was luli for It." iriid the
lady, to-s'ng the bodice from bcr, -if jou
had taken my adifet-; but ) oil must go and
act like a simpleton! The idei or n girl
of your age giving awnyhcr h ird e-.rnlngs,
and then gelling married without a diti nt
change of ilotbing ! I dcilarc it Is too .ib-
Mird. And jou arc unking such a good
match, too Charles Montague roinm ol
one or the best ramilicsiu the count), and
he'll be rich one of thcic d i)8, though be
may be poor enough at the etart, and you,
hating as good as thrown) our mom yaw ii
can contribute nothing not even able to
buy your own clothes, which every wife
ought to do."
"At which time, let us hope, my scatty
wardrobe will hi replenished," said Knthio
Her aunt frowned contemptuously,
'Hut what arc you todo now" sho went
on. "What do )ou think Mrs. Mnntigur,
of Oakland, will think of you, when she
sees jour outfit"
"Not one whit less than she thinks of me
to-day," answered ICithlc, stoutly, "or I
should be greatly mist iken in ni) i slim do
ol her character."
Mrs. Grayson laughed in scorn.
"You poor, little simpleton I Wait till
)ou know tho world as I know it, and )ou
will change your tune. 1 tell )ou. Kitbie,
appcaranco is everything. Your bride
groom himself will feel ashamed or you
when he sees yon in the midst of Ms state
ly sisters in the grand rooms or Oakland."
Kathio winced, but she an wired brave
ly: "I don't believe Charley will ever feel
ashamed of me, or I should ciwi hint up today."
Wait until be sees von iu your bibb
"Shabby garments I" said Kathle, opin
ing her bright brown c)cs. "ily ganni uts
aro not shabby, auntie. I am quite sure I
never looked sb-ibby lu my whole life-"
Mrs. Grayson glinted at the trim, grue
ful little Hgure. 'Ihe close lining blue me
rino was faultless; tbe linen tulfs and Mil
iar were arc as fpotlos as miow. Kilble
was right ; she never looked shabby. Hir
garments were part and parcel or herself,
like the glossy feathers and black tuft or a
canary. Yet these garments were usu ill)
made ol all sot ts of nil. Is and ends, for It i
tbie was poor, and obliged to be rigidl)
economical. Hut she was possessed of that
tact, or talent, or whatever it in ly he called,
which Is more to a woman thin beauty ; un
ab'iiug her, by tho mere sSlll ot her willing
Angers and artist soul, to make life, bcr
home, her own person, "a thin,; or beiuty
and a Joy forever."
Mrs. Grayson, Katbiu's wcll-to-do-auut.
with daughters or her own, who trailed
their silks In the ilu,t, and tumbled their
laces and plumes and looked dowdy all the
while, regrrded the trim little figure by the
window with a hair admiring, half con
"You're rather a pretty girl, Kathle."
continued bcr aunt, "and jou1 understand
tho art of getting yourself up in good style.
bat you have got will do well enough,
perhaps, but there's so little of it. Your
bridal outfit is shameful. What will you do
for carriage dresses, and dinner dresses, and
evening dresses, when you are Charles'
wife!' Why, when I was a bride I bad ev
erything: a round dozen or silks or every
hue, poplins, merinos, tissues, nnd a half
dozen sorts or wraps. I didn't co to James
Grayson bare of clothes, I tell you."
Kathio said nothing for a moment, but
bent over her ruffles, bert,bright eyes dim
with tears; then answering:
"You may will say that, aunt; but is it
kind that you should tantalize me, when
you know tbat your lather was a rich man,
while, mine was poor, and my uncle, with
all bit promising to me, died leaving me
"Such a simpleton as you've been," her
aunt continued, 'after tolling and teaching
for your money, to turn round and give It
away 1 I declare, It puts nc out of temper
to think ol It."
"What else could I do" tbe girl bunt
out, passionately. -'Could I see poor
George's children turned into the rtrcttf
Assuredly," answered tbe lady coolly,
"bo could haro rented a bouse easy enough.
Id your place, I abould hare kept my money
la my pocket; but you wouldn't listen to my
advice. You are sorry for It now, no
"I am not sorry. I would do tbe tame
thing again to-morrow. I'm glad I had tbe
money to pay poor George's debt, and I
don't care If 1 crea abould look shabby."
"Very well, I shall try not to care, either.
( abaa't help you; I told yen that in tbe
beginning; I can't aford it, and even U 1
could, I sacmld not feel it my duty. Yoa
would be head strong and senseless, and yoa
mwt bear the coasequcaces. Ill give yoa
oaaa lace for your neck and sleeves, asd
yea may wear tbe garnet set of Joscptc
I aat perfectly aware of your aet eariar.
though yoa are my aaat; bat I doa't waat
wear twrrawed ganaeaU. BeMde, I have
t-eascTery fee uee which IseisMafed to aw
dear, dead ateti, which I haR , weirjja
W-aaMHMWlBCG MVa IMW MWfMpfy VW
I beg; od needn't wear them. Much
thanks ono gels for tr) lug to assist you.
You won't wear any hat either. I siid-
"I have plenty of trimming; I shall trim
that light felt I wore list winter."
"Andyoiirjackctr Where's that to com,,
Kathic's tears were gone, and her brown
eyes flislied like stars as sbc antAcrcd, "I
intend to make mysclt a jicket or grand
Her aunt threw back her bead and laugh
ed boisterously, as she went on :
"Grandfather's old coat 1 oh, that's too
good. What would Mrs. Montague say to
that!' Kathle, my child, what a goosey tt
Kathle threw aside her ruffles, and going
to the clothes-press, brought out tho old
"Ihe material is very fine," she said.
and this rlili, olil-fasbioncj fur will cut
Into nice strips for trimming. Oh, I am
sure that I can make a handsome jacket out
or It, and I think," she. added, softly.
"grandpipi woul I like me to have It, If ho
"Grandpapa, indeed !' echoed Mrs. Gray
son. "I should think you'd have but little
respect for his memory after the manner he
treated you, in never leaving you a pcmi),
after having nursed him and slaved for him
as jott did night and day for all those
"I bare no doubt he Intended to leave mo
something," 'aid Kathio. "I know he did ;
but bo died so suddenly, and put off alter
ing bis will until it was impossible to dii
"Oh, immense ! I wouldn't give a llg for
good intentions! lie had lots or monc)
cur)liody knows that; It has all gone to
that si ipegrace, Dugild, and leaving )mi
without a shilling for ) our wedding dow
rj." Chirle) won't mind that," said Kathle,
hi r chi tks blooming like a rose.
".Vou'thcr Don't till me i hild. Cwiv
one thought )on would he old Tom ltnn-
Iind's helrc-s, when you first met Mr. Mou
ttgue. Ton to one he'd ucver have, given
joti a -ceoitd thought but for that. Now,
that he's disappoitiliil, he's too much of a
mm to buk out, or cour.c, but he fids it
all the s line. Don't tell me 1 know mm
belter than jou "
Kathle uttered no word in answer, she
took the old mat, mid crossing tu the win
dow, sit down to r.p il apart. Her wed
ding d ly was dr in lug near and there w us
no time to lose. Mrs. (iray .son settled her
sell on the lounge for all afternoon nip;
the big M Utcse eat purred on the rug; the
canirv ihlrpcd lazily in his cil-p : ami.
without, iliovcthu waviuglincoftbewoiii!.
ed ridge, the December -unset glowed.
Kalliie began to rip the strong, closily.
.titibiil scams. In r pretty, fresh laic look
ing sad, but not hopeless. Aunt Orayfon's
world-ulsc talk bad somewhit hurt lur
from its iinkitiilness, or rather heartless-
All her lire she h id been stub n brivc,
sweet little mill. Lid an orphan early, sin-
bad lived wilh her grandfather, and made
bis last da)s bright. He said lo bcr more
"You are a di irihild, Kathle; by-ami-by,
when )nu think of being a bride, I'll
giie voii a wedding duivry."
Yit, aftir bis sudden death one mid-w in
ter night, tin ru was tw mention of Kalhie
found iu the will, and eier) tiling went to
Dugold, a son by a second marriage.
K ilhie did not lompluin, but it cut hir
to the heart to think thai, alter all, she bad
bci n utterly forgotten. She tried to he
licve that there was tome mistake, hut it
wis very hard tu do so.
And whin Dugald -old out the old home
stead, and gathered up the funds and went
oil to America, she gathered up all the sou
venirs and took caicof them. Tho old fur
trimmed overcoat wis oae, and this was
distinguished Irom all the rest by having a
cird appended to il, on which was her lull
Then, boarding at her aunt's, she taught
the village children, and sued up her earn
ings for her marriage day, lor Charles Mon
tague hid asked her to be bis wife.
The wedding d ly was appointed, and Ka
thle was beginning with a Muttering heart
to think about in tklng her purchases, when
her brother George fell ill; and worse, got
Into trouble. He was rather a thriftless
man, and bad In en unfortunate; bis little
homo was motgaged, and unless the debt
could be repaid Hie house would be sold
over bis bcid. Kathio heard, and did not
hcsititc an instint. Her hoarded earnings
went to pay the debt.
She did not regret her generosity, sitting
there in the glow of the waning sunset;
she would hive ilono the same thing again.
Sho did not doubt her linndsomc, high-born
lover's loyalty, yet iter girl's heart ached,
and tears dimmed her dear, bright eyes.
It was bad to be so cramped for a Utile
inone), and one's wedding day so near
Her wardrobe was limited, and sadly need
ed replenishing. Aunt (Ira) son told the
truth ; she would look shabby In the grand
rooms at Oaklands, iu the midst or Char
The tears tame faster, and presently the
shirp pearl-handled knife, with which slow-as
ripping tliu seams, slipped SUddt III),
and tut a gash aiross the brca-t of tho
Kathle gave a shrlik of disuu).
"There, now, I've spoiled the best or the
cloth; I can't get i jacket from the much
abused old coat. What shall I do ?"
Down went the bright young head, nnd
with her face buried in grandpa's old toat,
Kathle cried as If her heart would break.
Mrs. Grayson snored ;on lliu lounge, the
Malu ci at purred befor. Ihe biarth. the
eanar) twillcrcd, und o'.t above the wiulry
hills the sunset fires glowed in golden glo
Her ir) out, Kathle rai-cd hcrhcad.drlcd
ber t-)is, and went on with bcr ripping,
when something rustled under bcr hands.
"Why, what is this Some of grandpa's
She tore tbe lining loose, and there, be-
neith the wadding, was a paikagc done up
in parchment, and tied with red tape, and
addressed in a clear band to herself.
Kuthic drew It forth. On one side was
"This package belongs to my granddaugh
"Why. what can It be" cried Kathle.
hir lingers fluttering as ebc tugged at the
At Hst the kuot yielded, and sho unfold
ed tho package. Folded coupon bonds a
round dozen at least and a thick layer of
crisp bank notes. On the top lay n little
note. She read it :
'My dear little granddaughter, here Is
your marriage dower. Two thousand
pounds. One day, some tine fellow none
other, I hope will claim you for bis wile.
You aro a treasure in yourself, but take
this from your old grandpapi as a light re
membrance for a'l your care and klndncs.
"Ob, grandpapa, then you did not forget
mer" sobbed Katble.
A ring" at tbo door at that moment startled
her. Sho looked out and saw ber lover.
Gathering bcr treasures Into the lap ol her
rurried apron, she rushed out to meet bim.
"Ob, Charley, come iu quick ; I've got
some wonderful news to tell you I"
Tbe young man followed ber Into tbo
drawing-room, wondering what had hap
pened. "Ob! Charley," she cried breathlessly,
holding up ber apron, bor eye shining, her
checks aglow ; "see here, I'm a rich girl.
after all! I've have found my marriage
dower. A minute ago I was so poor, and
bad nothing to give you with me. I bad to
give poor George all my money, aad I've
only one silk ; and I had to trim my old bat
over, and auntie laagbed at me so, aad said
yon would feel ashamed of me. I was cut
ting up grandpa's old overcoat to make a
jacket, and I found this. Only ace; two
thonaaa,! poanda! Ob, Charley! I'm so
glad, far your take."
( The yoang man beat dowa aad kissed the
sweet, tremelotuaweta with a (aa, glow
lag heart as he said : ,
"My darllag," his Tolee ihriHIeg with
tendcrat-n, "I am glad of aa tata, because
yoa are giid. formyowa part, I would
rather have tteae dear Httte head wMaiat
aaUWtotieaau. JToa aeed. a tUwry,
aiatltl4Tt,fmerawae4wK aaaaty, aal
P"JrF.'" i"'w BWi Wiw IMM Ml
wlshBMeer,r"ey,Taa are aiwaya
as sas nskJi atsBAtt mA
Katbieletthe folded bank coapons aad
notes slip from her apron aad rail to tbe
floor In a rustling shower.
"Oh, Charley!" she whispered, leasing
ber bead against bliahenldcr, "lam so
"Glad of what, Kathle grandpapa's
"No ; glad yon lore me for myself."
Ue clasped her closely, aat! at their feet
grandpapa' marriage dowry lay almost un
Ilor aunt aad bir cousins though they
pretended to be pleased and to congratulate
bcr. yet It was easy to seo how thoroughly
they were chagrined.
The marriage proved to be a happy one,
not only to the parties directly concerned.
but equally to "Mrs. Montague, of Oak
lands," and her proud, stylish daughters.
.Tbe money given to Kathie'a brother.
proved to bo tbo making of him. He re
covered his lost ground, and la a few year
he had accumulated a handsome property
repaid bis sister all that be owed, thongh
against her wishes, and showed to her how
fortunate was the result ol her liberality,
so heartily condemned by her aunt.
TNE FARMER'S MaSPECT.
.Where from From
TIm folia.!.. ,,. th. !.. ,. , "" "' ircianu I
is from th. n.. e n...ii r i. ....... "" J mere are :. millions less or pop-
berorCoaSAstroa. the Second district. UMoa. h ' Itoglaul -
or KanstLS. to whirl, til. .tteniln. of (. ,..-.. u.n.i ssuiKiure;ana
The beauty of ber hair bewildered
Touring adown tho brow, iu cloven tide
Swirling about the car on cither aide
And storming around tbe nek turaultu-
Or like the lights of old aatleutty
From mulllontd windows, in cathedrals
Spilled moltculy o'er figure delfled
In chastest marble, nude of drapery,
And so I loved it. Klther unconflncd
Or plaited in doted plaiting manifold,
Or smoothly drawn, or indolently twined
In careless knots whoso coiling cwme unrolled
At any lightest kiss ; or by the wind
Whipped out in flossy raveling of gold,
Jam$ WXUcomh Ittlry.
wick county firmer i called.
EoiToas Jor-BXAL: Aa article under
the above caption from the pea of Prof.
James U.Caaaeld, of tbe Stale University,
aa attracted my attention.
With the exception of a dozen line in
coaelusioB, tho article la question I a rep.
etiuoa ot the llty-year-old threat with
wbleh English economist have tiled to
frighten Nation Into an acceptance or their
selfish economic policies. The threat of a
withdrawal of trade, unless, and If. etc.
This I followed with an Impossible picture
of the evil that would come upon u if this
trade was withdrawn.,
n aaouio live ii cogiand aid not buy a
dollar' worth of rood of us. It Is however,
an idle threat; we have seen the tme old
sknll and crossbone before.
England aad all the nation will buy our
breadstufs, meat, cotton and manulactur
ed good If they can buy of us tbe cheapest,
and they will not buy or u If Ihsy cannot
mako money by to doing ; no policy on our
part will change this universal law of com
This Is the queer name of the celebration
they are going to till the whole uionth ot
Jul) with at Santa Fc. Tertio-millciinla
means the third or a tbouiand years, and so
the tcitin-iuillcnnlal celebration is to mark
tho XKIrd anniversary or tbe settlement or
This celebration is an Amel lean, not a
Mexican idea. We notice In the list ol
managers but ono Mexican name -tbat of
Itomuto Martinez ; all tbo others are Amer
ican, Including several Jewish, n-p'i not
ing the SpiegclberKS. wbo have traded In
Manta Fc slmc the American occupation.
There is one Kansas name tbat wc know,
K.I. I.. Bartlctt, formerly of Wyandotte.
and probably other formerly of Kansas
gentlemen will figure, and back or all is
the Atihlsou, Topcka & Santa Fe railroad
company, a cross betwein Massachusetts
A month or celebration strike us ts be
ing rather lavish. Ouo day or celebration
on the Fotuth of July nearly kills every
body participating, and thirty day is fear
ful to contemplate ; but there Is a good deal
to commemorate In 333 years, and the com
mittee of arrangement iy that there are
three distinct civilization to be Illustrated
the Pueblo, tbe Spanish or Mexican, and
the American, and consequently there must
processions In costumes, etc., to typify all
If they get up a noly, busllng, excited,
brass band time at SanUFe, tbcvl.itor will
lie the principal charm of the psace. San
ta Ke's strong point is in blissful reatfut
ness; any thing tbat disturbs that, spoils
the town for tbo time being To sen a man
hurry there, disturbs one as much as it
would to see a child run over by a wagon
elsewhere. It Is a place dedicated to re
pose ; and to do anything sudden or tumult
uous is out of character. Wc say this for
tho benefit or those Kansans and tboro
will be many or them who will go there
during tbe tertio-millennlal. You may Dad
tbe races and the Indian dances, and the
processions Interesting, butyou will not see
Santa Fc at it best. To do this you will
bo obliged to go back again after the tcrtlo
niillcnnial Is over. Tbcu you can go about
and be left utterly alone and enjoy yourself
in tho morning before any one get up, and
at noon under tbo coltonwood In tbe plaza
w ucrc it is a quiet a midnight elsewhere.
or at night prowling about the narrow
adobo-wailed streets, where tho light come
through Infrequent windows, dim a rrem
a robber' cave. Tbo only good there Is In
the proximity or New Mexico or old MexU
co is to give us over-worked, grasping, gal
loping, dyspeptic Amcricau on our way to
paralysis, softening or tbe brain, and the
Insane asylum, a chance to sec a people wbo
ucver worry, never work (in tbo American
scne), have ni thing and want nothing,
who do not care whether Santa Fe I three
thousand or three hundred year ; who care
for little, In ract, except mutton and red
peppers to cat and a baile at nlgbt. For
their advantage, and td gratify their taste
for lesurcly travel, the burro, slowest of
beasts, ba been created. To get away
from the noisy, bustling, bustling, rustling
States lo a country where people sleep two
or three hour In what Yankee call -tbe
busiest part of the day," Is a privilege, and
we trust the tcrllo-mllleunUl will not re
sult in making Santa Fe a "business point,"
Ineaii.u to do tbat would lie to forever
spoil U.A'Me Prntit.
THE STORY TOLD.
A fair head meekly bowed,
A sby glance coming alter,
Voice not over loud
And low, awcet laughter;
So la tby story told.
Up in the cottage old,
Under the smoky rafter,
A fair maid flushing red
With an unknown Tctllng,
But shamed to bow ber bead
For all ber lover's kneeling ;
So I tbe story told,
Down mid tbe white and gold,
Under the painted calling.
ato tb Xi-
ha to adopt. In
A09RM Y8UR PREMISES.
In this day of money-making but little Is
cared for the outside show of farms, farm
house, suburban or other private premise
except In and aiound large cities. I care
not bow large the farm or other homestead,
or bow small, the adornment of the ume,
in a becoming and tasteful manner, only
renders It more comfortable to the occu
pant and more valuable when It come Into
tho market for tale. To this ead let the
farmers plant walnuts, chestnut, ugar,ah,
poplar and other handsome growing tree
along hi fence row. Train np ikirta of
native forest tree near the aease; leave
clumps or variotu tree in the "elearing,"
for cat tie to (hade and belter aader. W bite
wash the fence around the boose and the
barn and other oat-bulldings also ; lay dowa
broad flagging or teae or wood, all arouad
the yard la the path to the barn.t he spring,
tbe meat-bouse, the cellar aad the tardea.
u every one ewaa aa acre or evea a
rod or land outside of the bulldtag spot,we
say, plaat trees, shrub and tlewera. what
Is more beauUfnl than a iae orchard r What
is more healthful aad proitabler What o
captivate the eye aa a lovely lawa or yard.
dotted here aad latere wKa dark foliage 1
incasn ana pine, or evea the mmmm
darf What mere hfimaalring aad deMg bt
ful than the clatati of reeaa, hyacinth.
dahliss aad honey-eacklear They asrodaoe
a feeling of happteee ansiroaUatmeal that
nothing else can. Aaarharofflae eld viae.
clambering up the wait aad over the eaves,
bearing rich clatters of Cesaetwde, or DeJe
wan,orCatawbas,or Uxvta4, la like a
grand luxury to the eye aad aaaata. Who
that eaa - " " --g-r -rnnit Iji
ganiea ror KBer aad WHaVaajsMrlftf
rie aad gather ttawMab of thee
deHcaetea far year table, eeaaay
I ripe. I heleive tt waa Miasm aThrtler wha
said, 'doabttess. Gad eM have aaade a
better berry taaa the attawlserrj. If He had
triad, aat, neahllaw, Pad aaaer ead.1
The three la at, head who the work aa
The Professor would have u change onr
protective policy through fear orioaina
onr English sale of agricultural products,
aad ga to aractleal tTeatnsMMaarrvea-
uve or ue evil. Outside oi cotton and
tobacco, eight per cent, only of our agri
cultural product are exported, not to Eng
land but to the world, ninety-two per cent,
i consumed at home, ir tbe "withdrawal
or trade" humbug bad any foundation in
ract, and experience, tbat safe old teacher,
ha shown that It ha none whatever, wo
have here an economist who a J vises the
risking ol borne, a market consumption of
ninety-two per cent, to save a portion of
the foreign market of eight per cent.
"But iti a grand mistake," ssys the Pro
fessor, to suppose tbat England ha to
little shrewdness a to remain long depend
ent on tbe United Stales, sho has waited
long and patiently for u to come to our
enscs." Whew 1 1 Ob, magnanimous Eog-
land I Ob, patient John Bull t
A Nation whose government forced tbe
powers or the opium trade on China at tbe
point or tbe bayonet, robbed India or ber
independence and reduced Its people to
beggary by the same policy. It now seeks
to wheedle tbe United SUtesinto, Is wait
lug pstiently" for us doubtless.
A Nation whose merchants and brokers
bought the bonds of Turkey, and then In
duced tbelr government, by force or arms,
to compel a tree trade treaty with bcr by
means or which tbe very life blood has been
sucked from ber veins, is 'waiting" for us
to walk luto tbe same net.
A Nation that ha so managed the affairs
or I re laud that It has shrunken two and
one-ball million ol population, and tbat
now from the mouth of one or Ita Peer In
tbe House or Lords, advises tbe ruined
Irishman to emigrate as tbe solo measure
of relief, I "patiently waiting" for u to
adopt the policy tbat ba wrought so much
distress for Ireland "waiting" is she
A Nation tbat has tauirht free tratle for
Uilrty-nve years, and tbat to-day baa not a
single rroe and Independent Nation on
earth aa an Imitafir of ber peculiar dog.
mas a Nation whose own child, Canad,
tbat sprung from ber own loin, protected
aud taught frem earliest Infancy by the
mother country, baa recently repudiated
tbe heresies of tbe mother' free trade
teachings, and gone over to the productive
idea is "waiting" for us to pick up ber
child's cast oft clothing
''Waiting for as to repi
cal and economic doctrln
Jackson, Clay, Webiti
Chase, Lincoln, Osr:
name and political
tloa's history waMaV
lieu of thdr Uwfaliaja,
English Cobdcu Chan, rftoaepampbleU
and tracU are iwatlerrrtlayadcast ever this
country by tbe free usu ot tbe New Tork
importers' money. Doctrines taught by un
naturalized residents or this country, who
come to sell foreign madu goods, and to
act a agent or foreign manufacturers and
capitalist wbosu only Into est In tbe Unit
ed States I to And a market for his ware
at the best possible profit.
"Waiting" for us to turn a dear ear to
tbe voice of tbo forefather patriot and to
accept the advice of foreign brokers.
walling Kilier Letberwalttl
so support im withdrawal of trade
theory tbe Professor refers to tbe United
States Consular reports, wherein the In
creased wbeat production or India, Aus
tria, l.utsla and Canada i alluded to. and
goea on to abow that England can supply
ncracii rrom tnye countries, and not touch
our wheat supply at all. Surely tbe Pro
lessor I not Ignorant or the fact tbat Eng
land has bought wheat of these countries
forycars.and will continue to buy or tbem
whenever they have bountiful harvests,
will bay or them In any event wb-nsbcun
buy ebeapest of them, would have bought
of her own people In India, Australia and
Canada thirty years ago ir she could have
bought aa cheaply ol tbem a or us. Eng
land doc not, and will not buy or us as a
matter or charity, will she? But tbe Pro
testor's ibowing or the increased powir or
agricultural production In those couutries
Is tbe argument or the protectionist, and U
not In support ol his free trade theories,
remit a moment ir you please. India,
Australia, Ktusla, Canada, the whole world
la tact, he says, la producing more nnd
more or agricultural products, the price
thereof I towering. Is It wise then for us
to adept a pulley that would send u mora
and more into wbeat production and agri
cultural production, aad more and more in
creae tbe already redundant supply, aud
lower still further the already lowering
Free trade would send our workmen out
of the factory Into tbe field of wheat aad
Free trade advocates say that we can buy
manufactured products cheaper abroad,
aad therefore we should do so. Every ar
ticle bought iXroad lead so much moay
oat of the country aad meaas so many leas
article made at home, so manv Itm au.
caaalee la the shops, so many more farmers
la the acids, so many lea buyers at home
of farm products, so manv Bern ni n..r
farmers' customer changed Into rival pro-
aiscerc aaa competitor with them la ths
sale of their products. More aad more we
sboald be obliged to ship our farm products
abroad to Had a market havlag le or a
market at home. To (hip abroad, pay
traatporutloa from here to the seaboard,
aad thea oceaa freights, that we might sell
n a market tbat the professor tell n I
already so wsll supplied that England does
aot aeed lo buy of us evea an the ease now
no one then advised Irishmen to etuis-rate
"Plundered" Amerieaii farmer 1 Nonsense,
Professor. W hat could have tempted you
to say tbat. when you k.miw thl the farm-
srs of every Natlou In the world are stead
ily flocklug to protective America, while
out rrom under tbe old dag no farmer even
goes to seek one or your tree trade Ely
slums. "Forces them abroad with every pro
duct," says tbo professor; protection, he
say, doe this. Is bo wild Why the pet
hobby idea ot tbe Free-trader, i that we
abould buy manufactured coods abroad.
and nd Isrm products, wbeat, ctr., over
there to pay for tbem, while tbe protec
tion! atf aay no ! Make your own goods at
homo. Let your workmen eat your corn
and meat at borne. SnJ abroad, not raw
material or raw rood product as the ulti
matum or your ambition, but only the
highest form or Ihe workmen' art
"Our farmer are obliged," says tbe Pro
fessor, "to compote with the serfs olKusala
and tbe lowest cast or India." So we all
do when we take our ware abroad. Would
we not all the more compete with thorn un
der free tradcf To tbe greater cxttnt our
farmers have to sell abroad to tbat greater
extent do they meet this serf ami 'Mow
er caste" coapetltteaw
flic simple tmtb is, tbat the statesmen of
foreign countries know well enough that
our protective policy Is a wise policy lor us
to adhere to, and In private conversation
with tbem it is often admitted, hut their
Interests Ilo In tbe direction ol a free trado
with this Nation. As a people we are tbe
moat extravagant buyers In the world, and
to secure free access to ourstorcs ofwcsltb
In trade, would be more valuable to them
than mines ol gold.
Tbey cannot conquer in war favorable
commercial relationships, and they take
tbe peaceable method of deluging us with
free trade tracts and Cubdcn-club litera
ture In the hope tbat tbsir specious sophis
tries may win with a self governing people
where they know they will rail by force or
arms. I sincerely regret that even one
good citizen can be deluded by tbelr shal
low commercial diplomacy.
DutiLBY C. Haskell.
LIME-KILN CLUB PRINCIPLES.
FACTS AB8UT TEMPERANCE.
As early as 1639 a law was made In Massa
chusetts to restrain Intemperate drinking.
anu similar laws were passed about tbe same
time In Connecticut.
In 1700 the religious societies began to
protest agilnst the use or llquui at funer
als. In 1750 a duty was laid upon Importud
spirits in Pennsylvania for tbe purpose of
diminishing tbelr consumption, and in 1772
this act was extended to i mbracc spirits or
domestic production. k
The first Continental Cuugress lu 1774 rec
ommended "tbe several Legislatures or tbe
United States Immediately to pass laws the
most effectual for putting an Immediate
stop to tbe pernicious practice of distilling,
by which the most extcnsivtrcvlls are like-
ly to be derived ir not quickly prevented.'
The first modern temperance society was
formed in 173) by 200 persous or Litchfield,
Connection, wbo determined not to use
spirituous liquors in doiug farm work.
Tho Methodist Church frsm Hi founda
tion in A'aerica took decided ground against
the sale of liquors. In the latter part or
tbe eighteenth century the clergy lu gen
eral began to preach against Inleinpvrauir.
The modern tempi ranio movement really
begau in tbe year 1311. In tbat year the
Presbyterians appointed a committee to de
vise way and means tu prevent tbe use or
In 1313 a society was organized In Mast
ehusctts for the suppression or the use of
In 1820 tbe American society for tbe pro
motion qX temperance was formed In Bos
ton. Afterwards the name was changed to
tbe American temperance union.
The first national temperance convention
was bcid in Philadelphia in 1832, and wss
composed of 400 delegates. The second
convention was hi Id In Saratoga in ltCBl.
in 1332 tbe war department abolished
grog as a ration, substituting coffee and
Maine adopted a prohibitory liquor law
In 1840. Thl law wss repealed In ISM. and
a stringent license law substituted. After
wards another prohibitory law waa passed.
Delaware tried prohibition for a short
time. It was dctlared Unconstitutional.
Itbodo Island, Mass, husctts, Vermont,
Connecticut, Now York and New Hamp
shire have all bad prohibitory laws at one
time or another-
The Washlngtonian ttinperanee soclsty
was formed In Baltimore April ft, 1810, by
six men of Intemperate habits.
Tbe first division or tho Son or Temper
ance was organized In New York city la
1812, by John W. aud Isaac Oliver.
Tbe Independent Order or Good Tem
plar was organized In 1mS2, on the basis or
total abstinence rrom all Intoxicating liquors
as a beverage, and tbe absolute prohibition
by law or the iiunuisc.uru, salo or Import
ation or Intoxicating liquors.
It will be observed by the above tbat pro-
niottion l not a new thing lu this country.
while tcuijierauce societies are as old as tbe
Many years ago, a Pittsburg Iron firm
purchased a lot nf condemned btimbshell
for old Iron. The shell were not loaded,
but In order to melt tbem, it was necessary
that tbey should be biokcn up. This was
attempted with sleilge hammers, but tbe
laborers made but little progress, and It
was finally giv en tip as a bad job. One day
a long, slim lankee came aluuir and said:
"I understand )oii have a Job for a mau
"Ye." wa the reply; "we want that
pile or bombs out there broken."
"How much will you pay"
Wo will give you a lip aplcie (six and a
quarter cents) If you will ngreo to break
"I'll take thfcontr.it," answered tbo
Tbo day was a cold one, and tho ther
mometer down to zero. Tbe man Imme
diately went to work, but disdained to Uke
the large sledge hammer whlib was offered
bim. Tbe Yankee laid every bomb out on
tbe ground with tbe hole up. He procur
ed a bucket, and tilled them all with water;
tbcu be came into tbe house, made out ir
Ml', and said be would call around in tbo
morning for the money. Every one was
mystified, but In tbe morning tbelr aston
ishment was great. The water bad frozen
during tbe ulght, and in the morning a pile
of scrap Iron was found, as the freezing
waterbad broken every bomb Into at least
a dozen pieces.
00 YOU KNOW?
WHY SHETALKEO TS THE FLY-SCREEN
It appears to mr that the facta Ue oro-
Jaotor cite are against hi system of econ
omy. Dees not protectloa draw away la
bor from agricultarnr Ilaa it aot that
dear leadeacy r la HMO every rsrtaer had
as buyers of hie farm prodttrU, roar aad a
rraeuoa persoas; la UW the farmer h
MX aad fraetlea pefsoas la bay ef hbm.
zbm bj im ceaeaaaadaadsnTBtatoeUea,
swHst swany last tats paHcy of protee-
head, aad laereaeee hie market oa the oth
er, rree trado ea the other haatf, weald
pad a mare aad mare at the merer of th
aaMdo world for a market for oar farm
predacU ; seed mere aad mere ef oar atauT
MaaataasfjeisMacaf aad af
fBA4BT4T ftaTh taBsssjaj. Batp-jaszaaw't
- T s. 1 .
lag m)tn:mmmiilmltj L
K-a MM tMT
M.jLtiiomTu.uft ii ni
mam low wlH oar lamer sabmtt to
em at heme, asked
aha Paamd States, aader prateaUaa, la the
aaaa, prsipmae aaa InUWejeat aatlealla.
tal aaaata la the awtd-t M aat aa Where
H aaa arieaHaral .senase that appmitamts
laeaVi, Tae, sVryaa aad Stated.
aaeamlad aa taw Taait of ft.
tm, vU Or Ki ir"
Wlm-jmm ,aaae aaaaaa a asaa la.rdw
-naB aee? $;.?; --- '-v.-V
e &T.'..V.:-r aT'"'r,'-AI T -i ??":' tin.-lite" --;v-:-'-r;:- ' -v"- tz'l Sjal. I.:,"'. ?'?? I , i mm r n" im i f, P iilraali aaraaaaaaMaaaTaTaam
She knew he was the fly-sercen man. by
tbe sample tinder his arm, but she held the
door open and permitted him to say :
Madam, I notiie that you haven't a fly.
screen at any door or window."
"Not a one," sbc answered.
"You must be ovtrruo with tiles "
"Fllos are a terrible nuisance t"
"And this seems to be a good locality for
"Ob, yc, sir."
"I presume tbey bother you much!
"And bow many window bave you In
tne house f"
"Eaeh one ought lo have a half size."
"And I can nuke them cheaper to you
than any man in tbe busine."
"I think you can."
"Do you prefer plain green or figured 1"
" Well, I always did Ilka plaia green."
"Very well, I will measure tbe wladow
and take your order."
'You needn't trouble yourelr,"he quiet
"What! Don't you want screens"
"No, sir. Tbe other day tbe woman across
tbe street bad ten minute' conversation
with a tin peddler, and she' had ber nose
la the air over me ever since. A fly screen
man Is about three limes as high as a pota
to man, end I've been talking with you to
let ber see tbat sbe is not tbe only lady la
town who eaa put oa airs. She' mad aa a
hca by this time, aad now you get up aad
dost, or I'll have my dog run yoa dear to
the river." PUUdrifkU '.
MMT HSMEAU. RMMT.
A maa who has got fun la him, will bo
fanny ander the most distressing drcum
ataacea. This waa Illustrated reeeally la
the ease of Mr. Frank Halloa, Assistant
Poefeeter Genera! aad edlter. Ha waa
oa a steeping ear from New York to Wash
ington, aad when be got ap la the moralaa
at hi destination, he found tbat his paata
oeea loien. The passenger were
getting of the car, aad all ympalhlzed
with Mr. Ilsttoa. bat none ol them offered
him tbelr peat. Ha wrapped e rel sleeping-ear
Waaket arouad him, took n feather
taster aad placed Ue haadte dowa ate
hack, ea that the resteer stood up over hie
aaaa, aaa eteod in the aisle of Ue ear.
when everybody laugh except the ear
porter, waa lame.! pale. A friend aatd:
"Wet, Frank, what are yoa going to
Tbat little water in butter will prevent
it from burning wbeu used for frying
Tbat a little saltpeter worked into butter
tbat has beiome ottr and rancid, wilt ren
der it sweet and palatable
That pennyroyal distributed in place fre
quented by roaches will drive them away r
That five quarts of boiling water poured
on a basket or pearlinr will maku an e v
cellent soft soap Let It remain overnight
Tbat lime, sprinkled in fire-place during
summer months, Is healthful t
That Spanish brown, mixed with a llltlu
water will make the hearths look pretty?
A pound costs ten cents, and will last two
or three month ; use a little at a lime.
That leaves of parslr, eaten with allltlo
vinegar, will prevent tbe disagreeable con
sequence or tainted breath by onions
Tbat flower and shrubs should bo exclud
ed from a bed-chamber
Tbat all paintings, hung over the mantel
piece, ure liable to wrinkle with the heat
ADVENTURES OF A BARB-WIRE GATE.
A man living in a suburban town,
prlng approached, concluded tbat a barb
wlre gate wa the tblug ho wanted, and or
dered one made. Tho other day be went
lo get It, and bad so little tlmo to catch his
train that be 'lid not Walt to bavo It done
up, but started with It. Tho streets were
pretty crowded as be set nut for the depot,
but be undertook to run. He actually got
about fourteen rods before be was knocked
down, aud tbtn It wa all that two polle
uien could ilo to rescue him from the In
furiated mob. When Ibey dually gut bim
Into tbe apothecary shop near by, aud bar
ricaded tbe door, an examination was
uiadc or tbe gate, and caught on the barbs
were tbirty-nlnc pleeci or cloth, oo two
alike, and several or tbem stained with
blood. The citizen was Anally got away
and sent home under cover of the darkness.
HE COULD STAND IT.
"My son," said a solicitous uiotherto her
Wayward ten year old, "I want )oti to be a
good boy, or you will goto the bad place
and remain there forever."
"Do tbey keep shingle nnd .Uppers
No, or course not, Johnny ; they would
be burned up in such a terrible place In no
"Well, then, ms, I guess I can stand it."
.nj flhu In. -11. t .....I.. i. ... .... .
. -- .v sn.7 ...u Hcniij ui.u a cusuioned
I chair with a slight lontorilon of th. e.
as though there was a lender spot about
bl nature somewhere, which bis mother
could get at 7W,fj AmtrUun.
"Ucah am a letter," said tbe old maa, as
he held up a missive, "dated at Washing
ton an' writ In a splendiferous ban', ax In'
lo have dc poslshtlm or ill- club on vara
quesbuns an' subjects defined lur da Irene-1
lit or do publi-. De Secretary ot State hla
post up In hi ollls de following ract :
"On religun. ilia club rtitbcr Iran to de
Baptls' kind, but am not so blgotc.. es to
Un' Idly by an see a Methodist Church
e inauBicd by flab, or carried off by a fresb.
On polljllcks, we wote split tickets,
Imln to elect de smaller rascal an' to beat
As to free trade and protection, dis dnb
can't express its contempt fur a Guv'ment
which levie a tariff of 10 per cent, on wo
men's corset and can't bring a million-dollar
official embezzler to jcstls.
"On rlvil-servlcf reform wc doan' slop
obcrwort shucks. Do cry am a boiler a
an old log, an' as thin as de wolcc or a Con
"On soclsi etlkettr, we eat wld a fork, ad
dress ebery gcm'lan a 'Kernel,' an wo gin
erally manage to start lur homo befo bcln'
"On de temperance qticshun, weargy dat
If man doan' know mo' dan to let whiskey
git de upper-hold of him he'd better be tied
to soac lamp-post whar' do fool-killer kin
"A to de labor qticshun, pay f.'r wage,
demand sqiur' work, an' keep de jail door
open fur demagogue who encourage kicks
"Dat' wbar an' how we stan' from ebe
ry Sunday niornln to Saturday nlgbt, an' I
may add dat wc shall bo happy at any tlmo
to counsel wld Congress, gin advice to tbo
Lcgislachitrc, an' frow out waluiblc atlg
geshuns to social bodies. Let us now at
tack de reg'lar program ot business ''-
Iroir Fret Prtn.
A 6RASS WIDOW.
"Ma, what Is a grass widow" asked a
Harlem youth who bad been leading In the
paper about a person or tbat description.
"Ob, my boy, 1 can't explain It, exactly,"
replied tbe mother.
"I'll bet I know, anyhow," said tho
"Well, tell me."
"A grass widow is a female woman whose
husband died of bay.fever," be exclaimed.
Then be went out In tbe kitchen, and
rubbed the eat' nose with red nener
TNE 6UN STAMMERED.
Dempscy wsnt bunting, tbe other day,
and took Johnny with him. They saw a
rabbit, aad Dempsey drew up and shot.
The cap exploded, aad Uere waa a long
splutter, aad Anally, Just a Dempsey took
the gun down, Ue charge went off. When
they got home, Ue folk asked Johnny
what luck they had bad. "Ob," said John
ny, "pa saw a rabbit, but bl gun summer
ed so he couldn't hit It,"
si, I gaeesl'i, uke a'aaak, f a to
sea hack to my icrvaiea."
Taa aldert raaa (a th warid eaaid aat
lap a Waaler aaa-aariaa
Sergeant Ballanllae.oo one occasion,!) ad
a lady client named Tickle. Mr Balfaatlae
aid to the Judge, "Tickle, my dlent, my
lord M Here he was Interrupted by tbe
Judge saytag, "Tickle her yourself, my
leai-nett uroiaer." zlallaatine, wbo Is a
treat wit, looked glum for a whole day.
Family need sad aa arrival, were te-
cerded by a Pawaee City man, who wrote
to a grocer : "Please send me by bcrrer too
poaade of shagbor. a blackla brash, Ave
poaadeofeoacc and some little Balls. My
wife had a baby last Bight sad two pad
lock aad a avjeahey-wrsaeh."
A yeaag lawyer appeared aedere a Waea
fagtea Jadge with ale uatbreita aader Me
arm aad ate hat aa. aad la at agHatloa h
ra4touyrtbr aside, whea ha began
tpeaalaa;. "Bada't 70a better raise year
amheellar Ue Court hlexHy saggeetest.
WIIST. rtnUsnt Atatssar...
s..- ".. . . .. ' "' '
gjasjausjsMfmsjsasjgsBM. " f sasiasaas. aasi
ladf taaa artasaaraald tbo.
aremjhfmi afaCerltonl nasi a la hie eierfc.
hilJaihiaaNrls iVspatowkh s